It's about one-six-thousand-five-hundredth as tall as a Mauna Loa
In other words, 3.10 cubits is 0.0001546 times the height of a Mauna Loa, and the height of a Mauna Loa is 6,468 times that amount.(Hawaii) (Hawaiian island volcano) (total height from seafloor)
Mauna Loa, one of the five volcanoes which forms the island of Hawaii and the tallest mountain in total height in the world, rises to 20,120 cubits above the seafloor. The peak of Loa is home to the approximately 6,000 sq. m (0.6 ha) Lake Waiau, one of the highest altitude lakes in the United States outside of Colorado.
It's about one-seven-thousand-five-hundredth as tall as The Challenger Deep (Marianas Trench)
In other words, 3.10 cubits is 0.00013001 times the height of The Challenger Deep (Marianas Trench), and the height of The Challenger Deep (Marianas Trench) is 7,691.70 times that amount.(near Marianas Islands, a.k.a. Ladrones Islands, northwestern Pacific Ocean) (depth below sea level)
The Challenger Deep, at the southern end of the Marianas Trench, reaches a depth of 23,845 cubits below sea level. There has been only one manned expedition to the bottom of Challenger Deep — a 1960 voyage that took 4 hours and 48 minutes to reach the bottom.
It's about one-seven-thousand-five-hundredth as tall as Maxwell Montes
In other words, the height of Maxwell Montes is 7,700 times 3.10 cubits.(Ishtar Terra, Venus)
Maxwell Montes rises to a total height of 24,000 cubits. Since Venus does not seem to have the kind of tectonic activity which gives rise to mountains on Earth, the origin of the Venusian mountain remains the subject of some dispute.
It's about 10,000 times as tall as a sheet of Paper
It's about 15,000 times as long as a Strand of Hair
It's about 15,000 times as tall as a Human hair, Strand of
It's about one-twenty-thousandth as tall as Olympus Mons
In other words, the height of Olympus Mons is 19,000 times 3.10 cubits.(a.k.a. Mount Olympus) (Mars)
The tallest mountain in the solar system, Olympus Mons rises to approximately 59,000 cubits. The mountain has been known to astronomers since the nineteenth century because it is tall enough to rise above Mars' frequent dust storms.